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Home > All Images > 2003 > March > 10 Mar 2003

Images Dated 10th March 2003

Available as Framed Photos, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 65 pictures in our Images Dated 10th March 2003 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Migraine pain Featured 10 Mar 2003 Print

Migraine pain

Migraine. Conceptual artwork of lightning flashes marking the epicentre of pain in a man's forehead. A migraine is a recurrent headache which can be accompanied by nausea, vomiting and sensitivity to light and sound. These symptoms are caused by changes in brain activity which produce inflamed blood vessels (red) and nerves (yellow) around the brain (not seen). The exact cause is unknown, but triggers that provoke an attack include certain foods, stress and anxiety, and too little or too much sleep. In women there may be a link between sex hormones and migraine attacks. Migraines cannot be cured but triggers should be avoided and the symptoms treated

© JOHN BAVOSI/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Shrewsbury, GWR/LMS poster, 1939 Featured 10 Mar 2003 Print

Shrewsbury, GWR/LMS poster, 1939

Poster produced by Great Western Railway (GWR) and London, Midland & Scottish Railway (LMS) poster to promote rail travel to the Shropshire town of Shrewsbury, historic town on the lovely River Severn. The town is known for its many timber-framed buildings. The mansion shown here, called Ireland's Mansion, was built in 1575 and still survives. Artwork by Claude Buckle (1905-1973), who originally trained as an architect, but later turned to pictorial art. He painted in both oil and watercolour and was a prolific poster artist for Great Western Railway (GWR) and BR. Much of his original poster artwork is held at the National Railway Museum. Dimensions: 1016 mm x 635 mm

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Anthrax antibiotics research Featured 10 Mar 2003 Print

Anthrax antibiotics research

Anthrax antibiotics research. Antibiotic drugs (discs) being tested on anthrax bacteria (Bacillus anthracis) colonies being cultured on an agar growth medium in a petri dish. The exclusion zone around each disc demonstrates the effectiveness of that antibiotic. Anthrax bacteria infect humans in two ways. The skin infection is usually treatable with antibiotics. Inhalation of anthrax spores and the development of pulmonary (lung) anthrax is often fatal unless antibiotics can be administered before the symptoms appear. There is concern that anthrax bacteria could be used in an act of bioterrorism. Grown on Mueller-Hinton agar, a nutrient agar suited for antibiotic tests

© CNRI/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY